Flickr is adding a one-click printed photo book feature for its users, Yahoo's photo-sharing site announced Tuesday. This continues a series of announcements and acquisitions which started late last year, and mark continued investment by Yahoo in rebuilding the once-dominant platform.

Since the revamp of its iPhone app late last year Flickr has seen a series of updates including a complete redesign of its web presence, the launch of an Android app and the ‘gift' of 1 terabyte of free storage space to every user. 

This new feature in Flickr will mean users only need to click the book icon on any of their sets, and the site will automatically generate a photo book. Flickr is promising that the bound books are laid out to optimally showcase a photographer's work. That includes simple layouts, placement of one photo per page, and tools that will "analyze, crop, position, and rearrange your photos to look their best," the Flickr blog reads. The photo sharing site is hoping that the product's clean design, with full-bleed images on Lustre-finish paper with no text or captions, will attract photo enthusiasts who don't want Comic Sans or clip art cluttering up their vacation photographs. Users can also go in manually and make tweaks, delete images, or reorder the pages.

Starting next week, US users will actually be able to purchase the books, which Flickr said are printed on premium photo paper. Users outside the continental US will have to wait longer. "Please stay tuned. We are working on bringing you Flickr Photo Books soon," the blog says.

Flickr Photo Books, as they're officially called, can run from 20 to 240 pages, and will be bound into a 11-by-8.5-inch book. Prices will start at $35 for a 20-page book. It's 50 cents per page after that, according to Yahoo.

This could help Yahoo recoup the costs of deciding to hand out 1 terabyte of free storage to Flickr users earlier this spring.

Yahoo's move could help distinguish its photo-sharing site from competitors such as Google and Facebook. A number of small companies, like Social Print Studios, maker of Printstagram, have cropped up over the last few years to create products out of people's photos on Instagram, which was bought by Facebook in 2012 for more than $700 million.